Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of shopkeep.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • They seemed to have returned at the head of what looked like the families and friends of every Hogwarts student who had remained to fight along with the shopkeeps and homeowners of Hogsmeade.

    Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows

  • Blurring the lines somewhat, however, shopkeeps who talk are also likely to have a quest to pass on to you.

    MMOG Nation » Faceless Actors – NPCs

  • The opposition claims the retail move will mean millions of small shopkeeps jobs are lost.

  • On October 2nd, The Brick Theater Inc. invites you to hear TRUE STORIES from North Brooklyn's neighbors, colleagues, shopkeeps, baristas, leaders, friends and family.

    BroadwayWorld.com Featured Content

  • Or it would be if it weren't for the extremely persistent shopkeeps and stall holders who line every street within the fort.

    TravelPod.com TravelStream™ — Recent Entries at TravelPod.com

  • Although meant to stimulate commerce (or at least enable it) Rwandan shopkeeps 'deadpan use of the posters to point to the beer makes them function like an informative public notice - the tone of the communication is more akin to signage than appeal.

    The Anti-Advertising Agency

  • On October 2nd, The Brick Theater Inc. invites you to hear TRUE STORIES from The Brick's Brooklyn neighbors, colleagues, shopkeeps, baristas, leaders, friends and family.

    BroadwayWorld.com Featured Content

  • Like most hubs, Odellia provides you with a number of services, like blacksmiths to repair your dented armor, shopkeeps that sell you items and buy equipment you pick up from fallen enemies, and plenty of townsfolk willing to talk to you or point you in a specific direction.

    IGN PC

  • Everyone here was speaking in English, even the shopkeeps.

    TravelPod.com Recent Updates

  • You could make a similar argument to the effect that the old fashioned way of collecting income tax — i.e. the pre-World War II method of taking it, all at once, in one big check from the taxpayer — is, all things being equal, not as bad as government withholding of income tax, or the various proposed schemes for large national sales taxes, or other taxation schemes that tend to make the tax burden invisible by shifting the burden of record-keeping, collecting and filing onto a limited class of shopkeeps and employers.

    The old fashioned way

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